Friday, June 14, 2024

33. Mozart Festival

Since 1991 the Warsaw Chamber Opera has been organizing the annual celebration of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart’s oeuvre. This year’s edition will last until June...

Polish Space Missions

In 1994 Poland as the first Central-European Country signed the co-operation agreement with the European Space Agency (ESA) and in 2014 the Polish Space...

Senior Care Sector at a pivotal moment

Poland Weekly talked with Aleksandra Jach, attorney – at – law, Structure Drwal Jach Komorowska Moj sp.k., expert at KIDO (the Polish Chamber of Long...

Where eco-wolves roar

The Warsaw leg of the Wolves Summit CEE took place on May 8-9. The start-ups that offered the best technological solutions were awarded at...

IMPACT LEADERS: Dinesh Musalekar, President and CEO of the Lumel; Global CEO of Rishabh Group

Today, we are delighted to welcome Dinesh Musalekar to IMPACT LEADERS with Magda Petryniak.Dinesh Musalekar is the President and CEO of the Lumel...

Ukrainian woman in Poland

The project “Ukrainian woman in Poland” was created in March 2022 by Julia Boguslavska, a Ukrainian from Donetsk who has lived in Poland for 10 years. She tells Poland Weekly’s Sylwia Ziemacka about the project and how she got involved.

“There is a saying in both Poland and Ukraine that life is a path we tread. However, how different is the path trodden by migrants. I have walked this path myself. But I did not run away from the war, rather it was family fate that brought me here,” she says.

“I learned the language, found a job, started my own business, continued my education and raised my children in a new culture and local customs. I did everything so that the world I found myself in wouldn’t treat me like an outsider,” Julia adds. “And I was lucky to end up in Poland, where people don’t treat you like that. Maybe it’s our common experiences, formed in the generations of our ancestors, that make us feel close to each other today?”

Sylwia Ziemacka
Sylwia Ziemacka
“I believe our unique selling point is that we focus on what brings us together. Poland Weekly offers something you will not find anywhere else: a truly international and unifying perspective focused on content that builds cooperation and mutual understanding. This attitude doesn't make us naïve, but it allows us to focus on mutual understanding and a search for solutions. There are so many new challenges that we are all facing, such as energy transformation, climate change and supply chain disruption, to name but a few. By working together and sharing good practices, we can achieve so much more.”